Flashing Lights, Alarms, Buzzers... What Does This Mean??
I'm just following the directions
Ah ha... We were smart... We took our baryender with us... Go gettum' Renee
Well planned time to visit
Albert and the Fire Marshall discuss the situation
Darn those inexpensive fire alarms....
"Do you smell anything Chief??"
What a great group... Oh oh, where are the boys?
Renee fixes Bob up with a stamp
"Hey, thanks Theo"
Did You Know? - A beignet (pronounced /bɛnˈjeɪ/ in English, /bɛˈɲɛ/ in French; French for "fried dough") in the U.S. is a pastry made from deep-fried dough, much like a doughnut, and sprinkled with confectioner's sugar, or frostings. Savory versions of beignets are also popular as an appetizer, with fillings such as maple or fruit preserves.
In France, beignet is an umbrella term for a large variety of pastries made from deep-fried dough with fruit filling. The tradition of deep-frying fruits for a side dish dates to the time of Ancient Rome. Names for beignet recipes vary throughout France: beignets, bugnes, merveilles, oreillettes, beignets de carnaval, bottereaux, tourtisseaux, corvechets, ganses, nouets, vautes and others.
The term beignet can be applied to two varieties, depending on the type of pastry. The French doughnut beignet in the United States is simply a deep-fried choux pastry; this variety is very similar to Italian zeppole or the German spritzkuchen. Also, beignets can be made with yeast pastry, which might be called boules de Berlin in French, referring to Berliner doughnuts which have a spherical shape (i.e. they do not have the typical doughnut hole) filled with fruit or jam. This variety is similar to the Polish pączki and to the Portuguese Bola de Berlim.
Renee even gets dessert... Theo wanted a beignrt
Watch those calories
Robin saved the flowers
Franklyn tries to see the neignet's to people passing by... No luck so far
Yeah! The firse is out..... Ah, Bob.... There was no fire!